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Note And Comment, Michigan Law Review May 1904

Note And Comment, Michigan Law Review

Michigan Law Review

The Law Review; Citizenship and Identity of Corporations Incorporated in Two States; Duty of Court to Limit by Instruction the Effect of Evidence; Land Records as Notice of Chattel Mortgage; Appeal from a Satisfied Judgment to Avoid Estoppel; When Government Surveys are not Conclusive; Jurisdiction over the Ohio River;


Note And Comment, Michigan Law Review Apr 1904

Note And Comment, Michigan Law Review

Michigan Law Review

A National Incorporation Law; The Northern Securities Case; Controversies Between States; Liability of Members of Congress for Bribery; Exempting of Lawyers from Service of Civil Process While Attending Court; Law Governing the Validity of a Note Executed and Delivered in One State, But Payable in Another


Note And Comment, Michigan Law Review Mar 1904

Note And Comment, Michigan Law Review

Michigan Law Review

Is Commerce Between a State and a Territory Interstate Comerce?; Right of Court to Instruct upon the Failure of Defendant to Testify in a Criminal Action; The Last of the Kentucky Bank Cases, and the Relations Between the State and Federal Courts; The Last of the Kentucky Bank Cases--Federal Tax Judgementss in STate Courts; Power of the Court to Order a Physical Examination in Personal Injury Cases; The Porto Rican is not an Allien; Mimicry as Infringement of Musical Composition;


Need Of A National Incorporation Law, Horace Lafayette Wilgus Jan 1904

Need Of A National Incorporation Law, Horace Lafayette Wilgus

Articles

When the report of the Committee on Uniformity of legislation was submitted to the last American Bar Association, and consideration of the legal problems growing out of modem commercial combinations, was urged as a matter proper for discussion and action by that association, it was gravely argued by distinguished lawyers present that there was no legal problem to be solved. The Committee on Commercial Law, however, thought otherwise and said:- "The American people look to the American Bar for leadership on this question. Some one must lead. If not the lawyer, then it will be the demagogue."


Newton D. Baker Scrapbook, 1901-1904, Newton D. Baker Jan 1904

Newton D. Baker Scrapbook, 1901-1904, Newton D. Baker

Newton D. Baker Scrapbooks

No abstract provided.


1904-1914 Rowan County (Ky.) Circuit Court Attachment Bonds For Witnesses, Rowan County (Ky.) Circuit Court Jan 1904

1904-1914 Rowan County (Ky.) Circuit Court Attachment Bonds For Witnesses, Rowan County (Ky.) Circuit Court

Rowan County Circuit Court Ledgers

Attachment Bonds for Witnesses from Rowan County (KY.) Circuit Court from 1904 to 1914.


A National Incorporation Law, Horace L. Wilgus Jan 1904

A National Incorporation Law, Horace L. Wilgus

Books

Horace L. Wilgus argues that corporations need to be regulated on the national level.


Note And Comment, Michigan Law Review Jan 1904

Note And Comment, Michigan Law Review

Michigan Law Review

Sarah Caswell Angell; The Students of the Law Department; The Conference of Commissioners on Uniform State Laws; Royal Prerogative--Treasure Trove; The Erie Canal A navigable Water of the United States; Partnership Name--An Asset of the Partnership--Right of the Purchaser to it Use; Maliciously Inducing a Breach of Contract--Lumley v. Gye;


Some Legal Aspects Of Special Assessments, Frank L. Sage Jan 1904

Some Legal Aspects Of Special Assessments, Frank L. Sage

Articles

Taxes have been defined as "the enforced proportional contributions from persons and property levied by the state by virtue of its sovereignty for the support of the government and all public needs." The essential elements that we will notice particularly are two; first, that the contributions are proportional, that is, levied upon all in the same class according to some impartial standard, and second, that taxes can be levied for public purposes only.